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ID:1561994
User:Psyrulz87
Article:Globalization
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'''Globalization''' (or '''globalisation''') is the process of international integration arising from the interchange of [[world view]]s, products, ideas, and other aspects of [[culture]].<ref name=GCSP>Al-Rodhan, R.F. Nayef and Gérard Stoudmann. (2006). [http://www.sustainablehistory.com/articles/definitions-of-globalization.pdf Definitions of Globalization: A Comprehensive Overview and a Proposed Definition.]</ref><ref name=Albrow>Albrow, Martin and Elizabeth King (eds.) (1990). ''Globalization, Knowledge and Society ''London: Sage. ISBN 978-0803983243 p. 8. "...all those processes by which the peoples of the world are incorporated into a single world society."</ref> Advances in [[transportation]] and [[telecommunication]]s infrastructure, including the rise of the [[telegraph]] and its posterity the [[Internet]], are major factors in globalization, generating further [[interdependence]] of economic and cultural activities.<ref name=Stever_1972>Stever, H. Guyford (1972). "Science, Systems, and Society." ''Journal of Cybernetics'', 2(3):1-3. {{doi|10.1080/01969727208542909}}</ref>
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'''Globalization''' (or '''globalisation''') ijknhfushfuosdfioasjpfsaoudmann. (2006). [http://www.sustainablehistory.com/articles/definitions-of-globalization.pdf Definitions of Globalization: A Comprehensive Overview and a Proposed Definition.]</ref><ref name=Albrow>Albrow, Martin and Elizabeth King (eds.) (1990). ''Globalization, Knowledge and Society ''London: Sage. ISBN 978-0803983243 p. 8. "...all those processes by which the peoples of the world are incorporated into a single world society."</ref> Advances in [[transportation]] and [[telecommunication]]s infrastructure, including the rise of the [[telegraph]] and its posterity the [[Internet]], are major factors in globalization, generating further [[interdependence]] of economic and cultural activities.<ref name=Stever_1972>Stever, H. Guyford (1972). "Science, Systems, and Society." ''Journal of Cybernetics'', 2(3):1-3. {{doi|10.1080/01969727208542909}}</ref>
   
 
Though several scholars place the origins of globalization in [[modernity|modern times]], others trace its history long before the European [[age of discovery]] and voyages to the [[New World]]. Some even trace the origins to the third millennium BCE.<ref name=GL-H-09/><ref name=GL-H-10>{{cite web|title=''Globalization and Global History'' (p.127)|url=http://58.192.114.227/humanities/sociology/htmledit/uploadfile/system/20110522/20110522005012939.pdf|accessdate=3 July 2012}}</ref> In the late 19th century and early 20th century, the connectedness of the world's economies and cultures grew very quickly.
 
Though several scholars place the origins of globalization in [[modernity|modern times]], others trace its history long before the European [[age of discovery]] and voyages to the [[New World]]. Some even trace the origins to the third millennium BCE.<ref name=GL-H-09/><ref name=GL-H-10>{{cite web|title=''Globalization and Global History'' (p.127)|url=http://58.192.114.227/humanities/sociology/htmledit/uploadfile/system/20110522/20110522005012939.pdf|accessdate=3 July 2012}}</ref> In the late 19th century and early 20th century, the connectedness of the world's economies and cultures grew very quickly.
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